MHR

(redirected from Maximum Heart Rate)
Also found in: Medical.
AcronymDefinition
MHRMinistry of Human Rights (various locations)
MHRMcGraw-Hill Ryerson (Canadian publisher)
MHRMaximum Heart Rate
MHRMid-Hants Railway (heritage railway; Hampshire, UK)
MHRMeridian High Resolution
MHRMagnum Hunter Resources (gas and oil company; Houston, TX)
MHRMaternal Heart Rate
MHRMedical Hair Restoration
MHRMarvel Heroic Roleplaying (gaming)
MHRMori Hills Reit (Japan)
MHRMike Hailwood Replica (model of Ducati motorcycle)
MHRMobile Home Residential (zoning)
MHRMany Happy Returns
MHRMissouri Historical Review (State Historical Society of Missouri)
MHRMember of the House of Representatives
MHRManual Handling Regulations (UK)
MHRMental Health Rehabilitation
MHRMalossi Hyper Racing (Italy)
MHRMultiple Head Registration
MHRMean Hull Roughness (sailing)
MHRMaster of Human Relations
MHRMaternal High Risk (program; various locations)
MHRMax Headroom (TV show)
MHRMichigan House Republicans
MHRManhours
MHRMaritime Heritage Resources
MHRMile High Resistance
MHRMedical and Health Research
MHRMurder House Records (band)
MHRMedical History Review
MHRMulti-Hop Relay
MHRMass Hysteria Records
References in periodicals archive ?
"It's recommended to reach that 50-70 percent of that maximum heart rate for conditioning." But, she explains, "For those in a P.E.
If you're a beginner, start at 65 to 70 per cent of your maximum heart rate and gradually increase the intensity.
For a slow run, most recreational runners will want to stay within about 60 to 70 percent of their maximum heart rate, Sharp says.
Maximum heart rate, measured in beats per minute across three conditions: music playing, typical classroom noise, and staff conversation
Longitudinal examination of age-predicted symptom-limited exercise maximum heart rate. Med Sci Sports Exer.
At moderate exercise levels, your maximum heart rate should fall within 50 to 70 percent of the resulting number.
Most HIIT programs recommend the high-intensity bout to be at least 90% of one's maximum aerobic capacity or 95% of one's maximum heart rate (HRmax).
Based on the results of this test, your healthcare team can develop an exercise prescription to determine what your maximum heart rate should be while you exercise.
Calculate your maximum heart rate by subtracting your age from 220.
They discovered that while hunting, many of the test subjects ' heart rates exceeded what the hospital recommends even for an extremely fit athlete: 85 percent of their maximum heart rate. Some hunters' heart rates were over 100 percent of the maximum heart rate obtained on a stress test.
Your peak ability is around 80 to 90% of your maximum heart rate. Roughly, that involves subtracting your age from 220, but it's more reliable to use your "rate of perceived exertion".
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